Will JavaScript type annotations kill TypeScript?
The creators of Svelte and Turbo 8 both dropped TS recently saying that "it's not worth it".
Yes: If JavaScript gets type annotations then there's no reason for TypeScript to exist.
No: TypeScript remains the best language for structuring large enterprise applications.
TBD: The existing user base and its corpensource owner means that TypeScript isn’t likely to reach EOL without a putting up a fight.
I hope they both die. I mean, if you really need strong types in the browser then you could leverage WASM and use a real programming language.
I don’t know and I don’t care.

Kubernetes Security Checklist and Assorted News from RSA

Mar 8th, 2019 5:00pm by
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Kubernetes Security Checklist and Assorted News from RSA

Welcome to The New Stack Context podcast, where we discuss the latest news and The New Stack sponsor activities. This week, in a nod to the RSA Conference that was held this week, we spoke to Jim Bugwadia, CEO of Nirmata, about what your Kubernetes security checklist is probably missing.

Bugwadia wrote a post for The New Stack in which he shares the security model Nirmata uses to guide its enterprise customers with Kubernetes adoption. Nirmata is a DevOps platform for containerized application deployments and is a sponsor of The New Stack. In the second half of the show, we review our other podcast and stories for the week, including some of the news coming out of RSA, such as Twistlock’s new release that promises container native security for VMs as well as Scytale’s new SPIFFE-based Service Identity Management tool.

Libby Clark, The New Stack editorial director hosted this episode, with assistance from Joab Jackson, TNS managing editor, and Alex Williams, co-founder and editor-in-chief at The New Stack.

Other Stories from this Episode

  • Ayesha Khanna on Alleviating the Fear of AI: In this episode of The New Stack Makers podcast, we talk with Dr. Ayesha Khanna, co-founder and CEO of ADDO AI, an artificial intelligence solutions firm and incubator. Forbes named her one of southeast Asia’s groundbreaking female entrepreneurs.
  • Remove What You Hate from Software Development: In the future, new tools will increasingly lend an increasingly much more purely programmable approach to software development and deployment. This was the theme of a podcast hosted by Alex Williams, founder and editor-in-chief of The New Stack, with Rod Johnson, CEO, Atomist and creator of the Spring Framework, who spoke with Gene Kim, co-author of the seminal and still very timely books “The Phoenix Project” and “The DevOps Handbook.”
  • Humanity vs. Clippy: Lessons from Microsoft’s Failed Virtual Assistant: Clippy shimmered back into view last month, a forgotten ghost from the 1990s. As one of Microsoft’s earliest virtual assistants — and one of its most spectacular failures — the animated talking paperclip lives on in the memories of Twitter users (especially Microsoft employees). But Clippy’s life offers some interesting insights into how we humans interact with our technology.
  • How Ticketmaster Used Kubernetes Operators to Fill a DevOps Gap: Kubernetes Operators have enabled each individual project team at Ticketmaster, a leading live entertainment company, to run its own specific instance of Prometheus, according to this contributed case study from Red Hat. “We’re running full steam ahead with Kubernetes and Prometheus. Those are the biggest Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF) projects that we’re adopting,” said, Tim Nichols, vice president, technology platform, at Ticketmaster.

Atomist, The Cloud Native Computing Foundation (which manages Kubernetes), Nirmata, Red Hat, Twistlock are sponsors of The New Stack.

Feature image via Pixabay.

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TNS owner Insight Partners is an investor in: The New Stack.
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